This is how to contemplate our conditioned existence in this fleeting world:"
Like a flash of lightning in a summer cloud,
Or a flickering lamp, an illusion, a phantom, or a dream."
One of the fundamental concepts of Mahayana Buddhism, absolute bodhichitta refers to the primoridial openness of existence, the all embracing ground of our being that permeates and transcends all of Life/Death. Although the theologies of the various religions of the world draw a diverse picture of the Absolute, I believe that the words God, Allah, the Tao, Brahma, Wakan Taka and many others refer that Reality. An experiencing of the Absolute, whatever it was named, has emerged in the experience of mystics, seers and sages throughout the ages. In the Tibetan Buddhist system the term shunyata or "emptiness" is used. These days I like the term One Love.
The foundation of "the main practice" referred to, is, of course, meditation, and the slogans of Point Two primarily refer to ways of framing the experiences of our formal sessions of meditation -- although eventually the distinction between the cushion and the rest of our life becomes less and less apparent. The Point Two slogans are generally seen as guidance to both how to "do" and how to "view", our experience in meditation --although there is one that refers specifically to our approach off the cushion.